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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 18, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is monday, may 18th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." amtrak restores full service to the busy northeast corridor after last week's deadly derailment. this morning we're aboard the first train through philadelphia. a military aircraft packed with marines explodes into flames after a crash landing in hawaii. a daring yosemite jump claims the lives of two athletes. what went wrong. but we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i saw everything from chains
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to cuffs. >> nine bikers were killed. 18 were wounded. at least 100 detained. >> oh, oh holy [ bleep ]. >> one marine has died after an osprey aircraft made a hard landing in hawaii. >> 21 others are in the hospital. witnesses say they could see the smoke and fire for miles. in iraq isis has taken control of ramadi. >> iraqi forces abandoned their weapons and fled. >> amtrak service in the northeast corridor resuming after last week's deadly derailment. >> trying to get the system in place. >> an eventful night at the billboard music awards. >> kanye west wondering if their tv was on the fritz. >> taylor swift. >> oh this is such a good night. >> dozens of tornadoes pounded the u.s. >> in texas people had to be rescued after heavy rain caused flash flooding. >> the service says good-bye
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after a dramatic season. >> ed carpenter appears to lose control. he was not hurt. >> and all that matters. >> i'm so proud to be a hoya today. >> think about what you want to be remembered for. it's not honor, prestige. i is character, integrity, it is truth, it is doing the right thing. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> china has banned its soldiers from wearing the new apple watch over fears of cyber security. says one chinese soldier, but my daughter made it for me. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." the nation's busiest rail passenger route is up and running again after last week's deadly derailment.
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amtrak trains are rolling through philadelphia this morning, going around the curve where the accident happened. >> service between philadelphia and new york was interrupted for five days after the train went off the tracks and crashed. kris van cleave is aboard the train going up the northeast corridor. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the train left philadelphia about 6:00 this morning when we got to the section of newly repaired track and the curve where the derailment happened, the train slowed noticeably. commuters stepped onto amtrak train 940 this morning heading north for the first time since tuesday's derailment killed eight people. about 200 were hutrt, three in critical condition. on sunday the ntsb's robert sumwalt backed away from speculation that someone shot at
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the train. >> i've seen the fracture pattern. it looks like the size of a grapefruit if you will. it did not even penetrate the entire windshield. >> reporter: over the weekend ntsb engineers met with the train. in this picture, it shows damage to a third train also hit around the same time. passenger madison calvert took this picture. >> i didn't see what hit it. you heard a quick crash. as soon as i heard it i turned and saw that the window was, in fact shattered. ♪ amazing grace ♪ >> reporter: at a memorial service sunday night state and federal leaders gathered to remember the lives lost and those injured in the accident. >> we could not in good conscience have a restoration of service without a service to recognize and respect what happened at this place.
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>> reporter: lenny nobbs survived the crash but has a fractured back and knee. that night haunts him. >> i'm angry at the whole situation as i watch the news which i try not to do. there's technology that could have prevented this. sure, i'm angry, but i'm grateful as well. >> reporter: before amtrak could start running this train, they had to make upgrades that including activating a piece of technology that would allow a speeding train to be stopped before it approached the curve where the derailment happened. they also now are assessing the speeding per all sharp curves in the entire amtrak system and will begin posting speed limit signs along the northeast corridor. for now we're heading toward the newark station on train 110. gayle? >> good to see the train up and running. thank you, kris so much. one marine is dead and others hurt. 22 were aboard the osprey when it went down and exploded into
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flames. it happened during a training exercise on the island of oahu. carter evan shows us what led to the tragedy. >> oh oh! >> reporter: stunned witnesses looked on in shock as this video obtained by our hawaii affiliate kgnb shows the military aircraft plunging toward the ground then bursting into flames. 22 marines were on board. they wish conducted a training flight. at least one marine is dead and all 21 others were taken to the hospital, some with critical injuries. the military is calling it a hard landing mishap. >> it's tragic and our condolences go to the families and the loved ones of the victims but right now we need to investigate further and see what happens. >> reporter: witnesses say at least three aircraft were participating in exercises.
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they were conducting maneuvers while kicking up dust. >> we saw three aircraft circling and when it cleared up we saw two came up and they continued to circle, but there were just two. >> reporter: the marines involved in the camp were sent from camp pendleton in california. the osprey has a history of being reliable and the cause of this deadly accident is still under investigation. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. the iraqi city of ramadi is controlled by isis after a dramatic offensive by the extremists. military killed at least 500 and forced 8,000 to flee after a few days. holly williams with how the government plans to retake the city. good morning. >> good morning. both iraqi officials say they have fallen to them though
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yesterday pentagon says isis temporarily has possession. isis is still capable of seizing territory. the battle for ramadi killed more than 500 civilian and iraqi soldiers over just a few days according to them. a more than 100,000 have fled the war-torn city the center of the anti-u.n. insurgency at the american invasion of iraq in 2003. as the u.s. and coalition partners have pounded isis from the skies, iraq's shiite muslim militias have made progress in recent months reclaiming territory from the extremists in other provinces close to baghdad. but this video released by isis appears to show iraqi soldiers
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retreating from ramadi in defeat. >> and to watch that force collapse in the face of a few suicide bombings essentially flee and leave me of its weapons and tanks behind after months of training and months of air support is a real warning. >> reporter: iraq's government has vowed to regain control of the anbar province. and with the country's army still in disare the shiite militia say they have been given orders to mobilize for an offensive. but in a predominant lease, deploying shiite muslim fighters may only exacerbate iraq's deadly religious tensions. the shiite militias are already accused of murdering sunni civilians and torching their homes. and there are report this morning still unverified that a shiite militia convoy has
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already arrived at base in ramadi. gayle? >> thank you. theyortedly seized a treasure trove of intelligence. the army delta force team acquired laptops, phones and other materiels. this raid happened in the eastern part of syria. new information could help disrupt financial contributions to isis. former senator marco rubio. it happened during a sunday television interview. >> it was not a mistake for the president to decide to go into iraq, because -- >> i'm not asking you. >> in hindsight. the world is a better place because saddam hussein is not there. i'm not asking you -- >> as we sit here in -- >> a president cannot make a decision on what someone might know no the future. >> that's why i'm asking you.
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was it a mistake? >> it was not a mistake for the president to go into iraq based on information he was provide president. john dickerson, future host of "face the nation" is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> you've been watching politicl tech politics for quite a while. why is that difficult. >> he does not want to say it was a signature mistake and it leads to sacrifice and service. they want to get past that but the problem is they'll having difficulty. while they don't want to say it's a mistake, they have to deal with a reality of the fact that the vast majority of the country thinks that war was not worth it. they're trying to work that out. >> it keeps tripping everybody up, john. what is the best way to answer that question? >> the best way is what marco
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rubio tried to do which is to go back to the moment and say that president bush was faced with a difficult decision. one was do nothing and perhaps have saddam hussein coordinate with terrorists or do something to try to stop him. again, i don't usually give advice to political candidates but in this case to try to take people back in time. that's what marco rubio tried to do. his problem is his answers are intentioned when he looks back at the lessons learned from this war. >> dick cheney has no problem saying even though we knew they did not have it, we should have gone ahead. sort of unbalanced. it's good that saddam is gone. i don't understand why they have a hard time saying if we didn't know there was a weapon of mass destruction there, we wouldn't have gone in.
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that's hillary clinton's decision. >> they have a difficult question because they were not with them. that means basically they would be arguing a position that most of the country does not believe in, which is that all of this cornage was worth it just to get rid of hasaddam hussein. >> you're suggesting that by saying what they're saying they're in tune with what the country is? >> that's right. then they move on, which is about this current president. >> thank you, john. we'll talk to senator lindsey graham about iraq and the president's response to isis. we'll talk about the 2016 plans. that's ahead here on "cbs this morning." police in waco t say clashes in rival motorcycle gangs may not be over after a deadly shoot-out. it killed biker clash. at least nine people are dead nine people and wounded 18 more. shoppersshoppers ranp shoppers ran for safety after ther the firing began. vicente
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vicente arenasr vicente arenasp vicente arenasvicente arenas is near there. good morning. >> reporter:p >> reporter: good morning.p more than 200more than 200 gathered it was partr partpart part recruiting and part turf war. policepolice were police were readypolice were ready and responded within seconds. >> reporter: investigators havep been combingr been combingbeen combing this been combing thisp been combing thisbeen combing thisp been combingr been combingbeen combing this been combing thisp been combing thisbeen combing this parking lot in restaurantp restaurant where itp scene of scene of sunday's scene of sunday's violent shoot-out. >>r p >> this is one>> this is one of the >> this is one of the most horrificp horrifichorrific scenesp >> this is one>> this is one of the >> this is one of the most horrificp horrifichorrific scenes i receive in 34 yearsr years ofp >> they were>> they were going by >> they were going by twin peeks. thoughtp thought theythought they heard gunshots. sawr saw a lotp saw a lot ofsaw a lot of people saw a lot of peoplesaw a lot of people running. >> reporter:>> reporter: police >> reporter: police>> reporter: police say it's eruptedp erupted witherupted with people and quickly escalated withp escalated with escalated with chains, clubs, knivesknives, and p s.w.a.t. teamss.w.a.t.
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teamsp s.w.a.t. teamss.w.a.t. teams fired back ending thep the brawl within seconds. >>r >> i>> ip >> i crawled backp freezers with a lot freezers with a lot of the waitresseswaitresses and some other people who were there. itr it wasp it was really, really scary. wep we didn'twe didn't know if somebody was going come back. > atr >> at least>> at least 100p >> at least 100p detain and ondetain and on detain and on surrounding freewaysp freeways police ridersriders for questioning. theyr they havethey have beenpthey have been aware of criminalp biker gangs gathering at the twintwin peaks for months. >>r >> we havep >> we have been>> we have been gathering to workp work with the local management to get that cut back to no avail. apparentlyapparently the management wanted themr them them therepr any p any say-soany say-so on whether they could bebe here or not. >> reporter:p >> reporter: on>> reporter: on >> reporter: on facebook an operatorp operator wrotep has had yop going and positive communications with the police. sergeantsergeant p sergeant swanson rejected the comment. > ip >> i tell>> i tell you the statement is absoluteabsolute fabrication. thatr that is notp >> no bystanders>> no bystanders orr>> no bystanders or law enforcementp enforcementenforcement enforcement officers were injured. they'rethey're some of the most dangerousp dangerous indangerous in the dangerous in the world andp overnight weovernight we learned that some have beenhave been threatened by motorcycle gang members. policepolice say police say thepolice
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say they are wellrpolice say they are well p >> very frightening story. r fans ofp fans of the fans of the series "mad men" areare stillp are still talking about the final episode. diddid youp critics say itcritics say it was a draw might endr endend packedp end packed with surprises. we'rewe're goingp we're going towe're going to give you time to turnr turn down your tv.p turn the tv turn the tv down, but leave itp jamie wax is herejamie wax is here with a look at whatr what wewhat we sawpwhat we saw and what the series meantr meant to the fans. good morning. > goodr >> good>> good morning, gayle. one way to look at it. it'sp it's set againstr it's set againstr it's set against an ever-shifting backdrop. ther the the show'sp the show's most intriguing charactercharacter isp character is thecharacter is the man don drape e ther the manp the man whothe man who was always running from his past who finally decideddecided top decided to stopdecided to stop and confront it.ldwith the world p with the world ohmwith the world ohm, with the world p with the world ohmwith the world ohm, "mad men's" emotionemotion lailp emotion lailemotion lail tormented emotion lail tormented
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don draperr draperp draperdraper decided to finally come homehome torrhome to an inner piece 'p home to an inner piece home to an inner piece '70s style. meditating on ap meditating on ameditating on a mountain cliff.p >> it was watched>> it was watched from a viewing party. >>r >> i>> i lovep >> i love the>> i love the fact >> i love the fact that they insinuatedinsinuated orp insinuated or implied he went backp back toback to new york insinuatedinsinuated orp insinuated or implied he went backp back toback to new york and created the mostr mostp mostmost iconic backp back toback to new york and created the mostr mostp mostmost iconic advertisement ever. >> i love you. >> reporter:p >> reporter: it>> reporter: it was an episode ofr of of self-realizations. peggypeggy peggy balancedpeggy balanced her peggy balanced her work life withp alice good outalice good out of the control of thethe the controlling men. andr andand despitep and despite herand despite her lung and despite her lung cancer bettyp betty foundbetty found peace and hit don witht withr with thewith the hardp with the hard trutherwith the hard truth whyp with the hard truth whywith the hard truth why with the hard truth why h p >> do you knowp p i just don't know
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what people willr will thingtwill thing of it it'sp we got everywe got every emotional thing we needed and the resolution plot-wise. >> inv>> int>> in ther >> in thep >> in ther >> in thep >> in the finale>> in the finale draper brokep down and cried and got another rman to confess about his invisiblep invisibleinvisible meaningless life. overover severalp over severalover several seasons it had own transformative effectsp p >> to see how>> to see how some ofp able to rideable to ride that cultural wave isis reallyp is really is really fascinating for us now. >> reporter:>> reporter: there's only one real cliffhanger real cliffhanger left. willp willwill jon hamm real cliffhanger real cliffhanger left. willp willwill jon hamm finally win will jon hamm finally win an emmyemmy as don draper? draperp draper woulddraper would certainly know how tortop to campaignto campaign for draperp draper woulddraper would certainly know how tor top to campaignto campaign for
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television's top honors. norah? >>r >> there>> there youp >> there you go>> there you go we wish him luck inin that regard. >>r >> we>> we reallyp >> we really do>> we really do want >> we really do want>> we really do want him to p i love it where iti love it where it i love it where it tiesp >> any nagging>> any naggingp >> any nagging>> any nagging feelings indeed. thank you so much. t ap a prominent >> >> announcer: this weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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afterp afterafter jumping from a rock more thanr than a mile r >> p >> ahead>> ahead, what went wrong for tremep extremeextreme athletesr >> p >> ahead>> ahead, what went wrong for extremep extremeextreme athletes dean potter and hisp>> the news is back in >> the news is back in the morningpmorning right here on "cbs this morning." p morning"morng" sponsored by morning" sponsored by fast signs. morer more thanp more than more than fast,p morning"morning" sponsored by morning" sponsored by fast
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ahead, the great white shark is becoming a great white shark on twitter. and tomorrow what could be a groundbreaking moment. >> reporter: these men and women who are living here in the middle of the desert are part of an important skparnlt. i'm jan crawford. coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning," we'll show you how the marines are
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>> in is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning right over to katie for your monday forecast. >> pretty steamy and summer like forecast for us. both today tomorrow, for that matter ukee, happy monday first and for most. location monday morning muggies out there, though, my friends. we actually had very light lil rounds of showers, currently crossing northern cape may county right now nothing more than damp road or two or three across the portion of the area. but we are expecting what we call partly sunny clouds and some sun and eventually fresh round of scattered showers and/or thunderstorms today. that will will likely continue into tonight. similar forecast, tomorrow, in fact dead on with the same time hi, he can peck takes of 81 degrees, as we track our later cold front crossing through, another rounds of showers, storms, scattered in nature. and then we cool down by wednesday, justin? >> have the umbrella around this afternoon, just in case. all right we start off this morning, with nice ride,
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nothing going downhill. this is school bus accident, number one the schuylkill expressway westbound just past spring garden. now the accident now on the shoulder, so we are getting by. but, it is slow, back up real any both directions, inbound and out bound at the city. school bus accident two northeast philadelphia, byberry road at thorton road. bus struck utility pole. good news no injuries reported no children on the bus commonly or wood half len get you around the accident scene. back to you. >> thank you let's do it again at 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, graduation time, look at the top commencement speeches this year. we're on the "cw philly" on these channels. i'm ukee washington, good
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this is such a good night. what even. god. thank you. >> very good night. taylor swift ending her day on a very high note at the billboard music awards. the pop spar took home eight awards including top honors. she's now the most decorated in the show's history with 20 wins. gotay lore. ed sheeran played his hit blood extreme but kanye west did not win over the crowd despite his fairworks scene. many booed. it was muted so much i thought something was wrong with my tv. i thought what's wrong with the tv. what's wrong, what's wrong. >> big congratulations to taylor smith. >> very much. coming up this half hour a popular athlete dies amid a wing
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jump. ahead we'll show you the dangers of a sport where athletes know any jump could be their very last. plus the murder of a couple and their housekeeper in a d.c. neighborhood. investigators are trying to piece together and look at a person of interest police are trying to find. we'll have that story ahead. patriots owner robert kraft spoke to sports"sports illustrated" in his first public comments about the team's punishment in the deflategate scandal. he ees he's sure brady had played no part. he added i have known tommy 16 year almost half his life. he's man and has always been honorest with me and i trust him. he believes there is not a smoking gun. in this report every inference
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went against us. >> chris roberts says in april he caused a plane to brievly bank sideways after accessing engine controls yikes. he claims that he hacked through the plane's entertainment system. roberts says he only wants to improve airplane security. the "washington post" says obama is banning some military style equipment to the local police departments. remember some were used in last summer summer's protests in missouri. >> "the new york times" reports on a company in pakistan. the business name claims to be their largest softway reporter but they show its main business
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is selling fake disemployee the memorial plaza was evacuated yesterday because of a strong chlorine smell that was coming from a fountain. an excess of chemicals used to kill algae in the water sent the chemicals. this morning they're looking at what went wrong with two extreme jumpers. he and his partner died saturday. they attempted a daring wing chute jump from more than a mile high. vladimir duthiers shows us the dangers of the sport. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. dean potter lost his life on saturday morning along with his partner graham hunt.
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>> reporter: 42-year-old potter was the best at what he did. what he did was extreme. potter was a ground-breaking base jumper climber, and high liner, a form of tightrope walking between cliffs but something went wrong after they leapt off taft point. a massive rock jutting into the valley. the two men who attempted the wing suit flight were never heard from again. their bodies were recovered 50 feet apart on sunday. >> at this time we don't have any evidence that the parachutes were deployed but clearly something didn't go right and both of them had impacted the rock. >> base jumping is illegal in yosemite and it's dangerous business. in 2013 "60 minutes" correspondent steve kroft spoke to wing suit enthusiasts about
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the sport. >> do you think about it when you're at the top of the mountain and shake hands? do you think about it? >> yeah but we don't think, i might not see you again, say good-bye give me a kiss. >> that never enters your mind. >> come on. when you do crash when you're in your wing suit. you're going to die. nobody lives through that. you're just going too fast. >> reporter: potter was pushed the limits of an already extreme lifestyle navigating rocks and suspensions. >> they're known as experts. these two men were luminaires in this community. >> last year potter's friend and climbing partner was killed in a similar accident in the national park in utah. >> i don't understand this. you crash into the mountain as you're coming down? >> if your parachute does not deploy, yes. >> they don't know what happened
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there. they were doing it at night. you're not supposed to do it at all. >> your parachute is supposed to open if something goes wrong. >> or to land. >> terrible story. there was this multiple murder in washington that is puzzling investigators this morning and alarming many neighbors. the suspects killed everyone inside the home just a few blocks from the vice president's official residence. and then they set the home on fire. >> reporter: good morning. police say they need more clues, more help from the public in solving this horrific arson and murder. the crime took the lives of four here in washington one of the most affluent and tight-knit communities. the owners were well liked and well respected in this community, so the question of who would want them killed is where the police are focused.
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police released this surveillance video showing a man they call a person of interest. he was carrying a bag and sometimes running quickly. police think he may have taken on the family's porescheesche 911, drove it to a churk parking lot 13 miles away and set it on fire. it started with a house fire but investigators found four bodies. the couple and their 10-year-old son and the family housekeeper. police describe the scene around the bodies as brutal. three of the four victims suffered blunt force or sharp object wounds meaning they had been beating before the fire began. >> we do know at this point the fire appears to have been intentionally set. >> reporter: adding to the mystery, there were no signs of forced entry and this a second housekeeper who asked to be
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anonymous was said to work and received an unusual text from amy insisting she wasn't needed. >> she wanted to make sure i didn't come, i don't know why. but she saved my life. >> reporter: they have two teen age daughters but they're away at school. abigail wrote this. it says thank you for the past 19 years and i look forward to the many more to come. i am so lucky to be able to call you my mom. police are asking for any informat dating back to last wednesday suggesting that investigators are looking at whether the family may have been held captive by the assail lands for some time before the fire was set. there's a $25,000 reward for any information. >> thank you. you said you were both in washington this weekend. >> a well known family in the community and just a terrible, terrible tragedy.
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awful. >> police are working overtime, so i'm hoping it won't be long. one of twitter's newest celebrities can't tweet for itself. ahead, how a great white shark named mary lee is captivating social media and scientists with her every move. and as you head off to work you can set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you feel like it. lindsey graham is in the green room. i know you don't want to miss him. we'll be right back. when i'm out in the hot sun, i know how to hydrate on the inside. but what about my skin? coppertone sport sunscreen puts a breathable layer on your skin to help keep it hydrated by holding in natural moisture while providing protection from harmful uv rays. game on. coppertone sport. thank you for being a sailor, and my daddy. thank you mom, for protecting my future. thank you for being my hero and my
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using invokana® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase risk of low blood sugar. it's time. lower your blood sugar with invokana®. imagine loving your numbers. there's only one invokana®. ask your doctor about it by name. i'm lynne abraham. when i became philadelphia's da, child victims had to face a judge ...a jury...the public... and testify eye to eye with their attackers. it wasn't right. so i got a constitutional amendment passed allowing children to testify remotely.
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i'm running for mayor for the same reason -- our children should come first. jim kenney and tony williams are fighting over public schools versus charters. i disagree. we have to improve education for all of our children. great white shark is cruising the east coast waters this morning and she's a social media phenomenon non. twitter helped with it. her name is mary lee. jericka duncan has more. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: mary lee is twitter handle given to the very real great white shark that researchers have been tracking for almost three years now. as she travels up and down the east coast waters more and more people, even those outside of
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the science community are following her whereabouts just in case she gets too close. >> coming right at you, jodie. >> reporter: up and down the eastern seaboard the shark world's newest celebrity is on the move. mary lee a great white, weighs more than 3,500 pounds and in the last three years has traveled more than 20,000 miles. her movements or pings can be tracked online and thanks to the twitter account @ma account @maryleetheshark, they're following. people do seem to worry when i swim faster. she does more than chat with locals. researchers say she's raising awareness about great whites and new research many know little about.
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>> somebody started tweeting and we're about including everyone in trying to solve this puzzle and so we started amplifying that and it's really taken on a life of its own. >> reporter: mary lee was among a group of sharks tagged by chris fischer and a group of researchers in 2012. our cameras captured the moment when a white shark named jeanne became the first of her species tag in north atlantic waters. a few days later mary lee was caught and a satellite-enabled tag was affixed to her dorsal. researchers receive a pin even time her fin reaches the surface. public interest in sharks has wavered between fear and fascination but as mary lee the shark keeps tweeting they hope to learn more about one of the
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most powerful and vulnerable. >> we're giving her a voice and others around her. >> reporter: at last check mary lee was pretty much hang linglinging linging out here on the jersey shores. we tweeted her telling her she's going to be on "cbs this morning." so far norah, no response. >> she's businessy. >> she's busy. straight ahead how we'll be taking news to new height this week. any guesses? plus a controversial woman's worlds. how she's answering critics
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new york's first responders went above and beyond leading the first world climb. 1,000 members including members of the armed services tackled the stairs. 90 floors up. the event honors two firefighters killed in the 9/11 attack. we're proud to announce only on "cbs this morning" we'll come to you wednesday from atop the one world trade center. it's the tallest building in the western hemisphere. we're the first to go inside the observatory. it doesn't open to the public until next week. our entire broadcast h comecome from the 102nd floor.
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>> you've seen it. >> i have. >> looking forward to that. republican senator lindsey graham is in studio 57 this morning along with former defense secretary robert gates. we're going to talk with them about isis and the presidential campaign. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." the news is right back. in the nation, we know how you feel about your car. so when coverage really counts you can count on nationwide. ♪ love ♪ because what's precious to you is precious to us. ♪ love is strange ♪ just another way we put members first. join the nation. ♪ baby... ♪ ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪
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>> good morning, i'm erika von we check this with katie on just muggy monday. nice poof i hair out there right? >> exactly, the frizzy will be in abundance here i think today. unless you have the anti-humidity hair spray. meanwhile, though, we are finding a little bit of a mixed bag in the forecast, like classic summertime. you start off here, with a little hint every fog actually diminishing if you had it at all. few little isolated pockets of very light showers rolling through, storm scan3 here in the last few hours. here's how it looks at the shore. it looks like summer, doesn't it? you have little haze off in the distance here. one person, just taking leisurely stroll out at the beach patrol headquarters here in margate. beautiful beginning to the morning. warm muggy we should hit 81 degrees later today as well as tomorrow. those days feature scattered showers and storms. justin? >> i like the dry forecast ahead for memorial day weekend. so take advantage of that. with the outdoor plans, all right, we go to the blue route
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right now. both northbound and southbound, stack up pretty good at route one. so it will be slow headed in both directions, we take to you 422, at oaks, eastbound traffic, some high volume heading into the city. so pack the patience this morning, you can see the skies, nice and bright. we will be battling some sun glare as well this morning that's a look at your ride, back to you. >> thank you justin. next update at 8:25, next on cbs this morning, first day of class full of surprises for two women turns out they were long lost sisters. we'll see you on the "cw philly".
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good morning. it is monday may 18th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including senator lindsey graham right here in studio 57 with the newest victory in iraq and the newest on a possible presidential run, but first here's an "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the train got to philadelphia. when it got to the curve it slowed dramatically. >> anyone who wants to mess with waco. >> we did have a hard landing incident here today. we had one death. >> both isis and iraqi officials say they have fallen. >> the vast majority of the country thinks that war is not worth it and they're trying to work it out and they're having
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difficulty. >> dean potter lost his life on saturday as well as graham hunt. >> they're following her whereabouts just in case she gets too close. >> patriots owner robert kraft claims tom brady played no part. >> you know it's another great question and i admire your passion. i know my wife does too. >> i didn't know gisele talks about me. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by walgreens. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah oh dochblt amtrak is running train this morning between new york and philadelphia for the first time this week. that important link on the busiest route was broken by tuesday night's crash that killed eight passengers. >> funerals are scheduled today for three of those victims. service at the crash site resumed the morning with an automatic control system now in place. that system is designed to slow down trains that are going too
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fast. >> reporter: iraq's government is working to reklain the key city of ramadi from isis. militants reportedly killed at least 500 people and forced another 8,000 to leave. video released by isis appears to show i kary soldiers retreating from ramadi in defeat. plans for a defensive are reportedly in the works. lindsey graham criticized president obama's plan. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is really significant and i think for people who followed the iraq war very closely, anbar province more than 1, 300 u.s. troops lost their lives there. what is going on? >> anbar province is where the sunnis live and this is a blow to political affiliation. if you're a zirnt, you can't believe the government is not defending you. what is going on we withdrew
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our forces too soon and the forces have melted down and isis has a foothold throughout the mid east. >> what do we need to do now, senator? you told norah back on "face the nation" a while ago, 10,000 troops are going to be needed on the ground. >> more. >> did you say war? >> more. >> more. >> we need more trainers, more advisers, more iraqi security force units that can degrade and destroy isil inside of iraq. we don't have enough military presence to change the tide of that. >> what's your definition of more? >> somewhere around 10,000 is my number i keep coming back to. i think bob gates has a different number. you need trainers at the battalion level. somewhere around 10,000 troops is what general keen says we would need to build capacity to allow the iraqi security forces
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to not only take back anbar but defeat mosul. >> we don't want them in this battle? >> i hope not because if shiite militias can drive them out, i believe you're going -- at the end of the day you're in a pickle here. the longer we train them to be a national army the more influence iran has. to drive them out of iraq you have to deal with syria. if you don't deal with syria, they'll keep coming across the border. it's a complete mess. the most likely place for america to get attacked from i think, is syria. two of your fellow colleagues have been asked whether we should go in. is it because iraq is back in
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the news? we heard secretary gates say with bob schieffer he's not very impressed by some of foreign policy answers. >> i think the question is did we make a blunder here to create the problems as we see it. if we had left iraq alone, would we be okay. >> you keep coming back to that. >> i agree. 9/11 was two years before iraq. radical islamism was back before 9/11 not one aide went to afghanistan. this is a religious war, but going into iraq if i know now what -- then what i know now, would i have launched a ground invasion probably not. but that's yesterday's thinking. what do we do today and tomorrow and the day after. we have to reset iraq. >> it's interesting. marco rubio or jeb bush -- jeb
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bush has come around but marco couldn't reach that point. even if we knew then what we know now, we wouldn't have done it. >> hem needed to go but if i knew the intelligence was faulty, i'd reconfigure. but at the end of day, he'd be going. i'm worried about an attack on home land. here's a question for us. should one more american soldier die while in the service in iraq or going into syria. my concern is more american soldiers will die in iraq eventually in syria to pro e text our homeland. >> on friday you said there's a 99.99% chance you're going to make a run for the plt. you know how your mom says there's no time like the present? we offer you this beautiful platform. >> it is a beaut platform but
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i'll make it in south carolina. you're all welcome to come and spend money when you do it. >> may i ask you a question? >> yes, sir. >> are you running because you look at the field and -- >> that's a very good question. i've got a very dpormtable life. i'm running because of what you see on television. i'm running because i think the world is falling apart. i've been more right than wrong. it's not the fault of others or their lack of this or that that makes me want to run. it's my ability in my own mabld to be a good commander in chief and make washington work. the reason i've had six primary opponents is because i've been accused of working with democrats too much. in my view they work together too little and i would try to change that when i got to be president and when it came to islam, i'd want to go after them before they come after us. >> seems like you have a little
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bit of a jump on south carolina. >> thank you for being here. >> thank you very much. only two share this moment. >> it's such a crazy thing to think that this person in your classroom would be your long lost sister. >> we were >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 sponsored by walgreens at the corner of
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happy and healthy. a maximum makeover. see how the notoriously sexy magazine is spreading its wings by changing its spread. i like that. plus only on "cbs this morning," we reveal who's number one on the new 100 list. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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but one student is leaving columbia university with so much more than a diploma. mark albert is at the campus where two women learned an accidentally an incredible secret. >> it's a remarkable women. two women in their early 30s hoping to realize a dream deferred but the story they discovered in a non-fiction writing class is so surreal you would think it had to be fictional. so this is where it happened? >> yeah. this is where it met. >> lizzie valverde and katy olson walked into this class. lizzie enrolled in the class 45 minutes before it began. >> it's the first day of class. >> a professor asked us what happened in our life or stranger than fiction and she said she
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was adopted. she said a couple of details that matched up with what i knew about my biological sister. she said she was from new jersey she said she had a child. >> reporter: after class katy said she couldn't wait another day. >> and then when she followed up with rapidfire details were you given up in tampa, florida, to a woman named lezlie. then i paused for a moment and the room kind of froze and i said is this real life. >> lizdy now 35 and katie now 34 are sisters adopted at bopt. >> it's craze yo to think this person in your classroom could be your long-lost sister. >> we were seated directly across. >> the two sisters have different share the same mother. faced with a troubled childhood she decided to give her
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daughters what she couldn't have. we spoke with her on the phone. >> i wanted them to have the best they could. it was difficult for me. i couldn't give them the best and i had to let them go. >> reporter: lizzie a mother herself plans to write poetry. katy does standup comedy in new york as she works toward a master's degree in writing. >> your mom sackry fiedsed. >> what she did was amazing to give us up and try to give us the best life possible. >> a lot of sacrifices were made for me to be sitting here right now so i never forget that. >> reporter: and they won't forget today either. lizzie is graduating here this morning and help make arrangements so her mom could be here for the ceremony. they both met several years ago but her sister katie had never met her mother until just last night and she described that meeting to us as simply amazing.
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norah? >> oh, mark. >> sounds like a movie. >> it does. >> you can see the resemblance, too, in the eyes. >> and the emotion from all of them, the daughters and the mom to be reunited 35 years later. >> what a difficult decision she made, but look how it's turned out. in a nonfiction writing class they meet again. >> beautiful story. ahead, comemencement speakers and our own dr. charlie rose offer heartfelt advice mixed with humor to the class of 2015. >> as every graduate leaves here certainly with memories but also with a paper in your hand, with knowledge in your head and passion in your heart, you know that you have our confidence that you will write your own story, that thatyou'll make the world better and that you will have fun.
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i'm lynne abraham. when i became philadelphia's da, child victims had to face a judge ...a jury...the public... and testify eye to eye with their attackers. it wasn't right. so i got a constitutional amendment passed allowing children to testify remotely. i'm running for mayor for the same reason -- our children should come first. jim kenney and tony williams are fighting over public schools versus charters. i disagree. we have to improve education for all of our children.
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charlie was one of several high-profile speakers this weekend. he spock at georgetown university. part of his advice to his fans, be a little crazy. i love that. let's take a look at some advice offered to students of the class of 2015. >> well, well well.
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here we are. >> hello, yale! >> that's right, coach k. on this day i'm a proud hoya. >> look at all these beautiful faces and iphones. >> if you don't have an iphone please pass it to the center aisle. apple has a world-class recycling program. >> one touchdown away from beating harvard this year for the first time since 2006. so close to something you won it for eight years. i can only imagine how you feel. >> those who are graduate yating this afternoon with high honors, awards, and distinctions, i say well done. and as i like to tell the "c" students, you, too, can be president. >> you're park of a remarkable
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generation. >> this is your world to change. >> you're on course to be the most educated generation in american history. >> don't beat yourself up if you don't know what you're going to do tomorrow but work hard and don't be lazy. >> know something larger than yourself. lose youfrt in greater good. >> there are problems that need to be solved and justices that need to be ended. >> failure will happen to you. make it your teacher and your motivator. >> make an effort to step outside of your circle do. more than accept your diversity. seek out your diversity. >> never let others define you. define yourself. i know the uva community has it defined. it has been said a rolling stone gathers no moss. i would add that sometimes a rolling stone also gathers no verifyiable facts or even the tiniest morsel of journalist
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tick integrity. >> know yourself know who you are, know your value, know your strengths and weaknesses, know what you love you really love. >> go make your parents proud and end global warning. i love you class of 2015. >> i'm writing down all the little lines that everybody said. >> you were there. failure will happen. questions matter. people matter. friends matter. works matter. how did it play in the room? >> you could hear a pin drop. everyone loved the speech. another thing that charlie said he said one day is like a well that you can drink so deeply from. so live deeply in the moment. >> live in the moment. i introduced one of the graduates from georgetown this is cbs-3 "eyewitness
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news". >> good morning, in the news, one person is in the hospital, after a crash involving a school bus earlier today in northeast philadelphia. chopper three was over the bus, nearby berry and thorton road in somerton. now, officials tell us no children were on the bus at the time of the accident. investigators also tell us the school bus hit a car then hit a pole. no word so far on what cause that bus driver to lose control. >> good morning, hammy monday everyone. boy, will you notice the humidity stepping out the door, feels like summer yet again today it, will continue to do so tomorrow. both days are essentially the same forecast, for a little bit after different reason, but you know what? let's break it all down for you by starting offer with quick look at storm scan3 which is essentially empty were couple of very spotty showers, that rolled through the last couple of hours but starting the morning off generally, with just some sunshine. eventually though a fresh round of scattered showers or thunderstorms, will fire up across our region, again key
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word is scattered here. but that will continue even into tonight. looking ahead to tomorrow, there is cold front set to cross through but it is a very similar forecast. >> back to spring time reality and a lot less humidity to go along with it. right now justin looks like it hangs on into the holiday weekend. >> good news a lot of sunshine coming up memorial day. we like. that will we don't like. >> this here we go, schuylkill expressway right around the boulevard. back up both directions from the boulevard, around city avenue so a loft patients in morning, rough morning on the schuylkill, couple every accident to deal with. so the damage has been done. sun glare too see the bright sunshine, prime spot, 422 eastbound around oak observation, back to you. >> next update is at 8: 55 up next on cbs this morning, a major change for maximum magazine. we're on the "cw philly". uncle finds us on these
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour robert gates with secretary and george w. bush and president obama. he's in our toyota green room on,000on how to defeat isis. the top-selling men's magazine now has a woman in charge. editor in chief kate land is here and reveals the number one name on "maxim's" list. that's ahead. the "los angeles times" says california congresswoman loretta sanchez is apologizing for what some call racist marks. >> i'm going to his office thinking that i'm going to meet with -- >> she intour yated fellow
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democrats this weekend at a convention making sounds like a native american. she ran away from reporters. >> she apologized yesterday. she called hers a champion of civil rights with native american blood in her mother's family. the telegraph says an ice shark will disappear. it will soon be gone. scientists say it's bad news for our planet. "the new york times" says american pharoah is making a run for the triple crown. that's after running the preakness on saturday in driving pouring rain. >> american pharoah has won the preakness. >> wow.
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>> it was amazing that they could run that fast in that terrible weather. american pharoah has a shot of becoming the 12th triple crown champ at the belmont station.kes. the last one was affirmed 50 years ago. the mooufgss smusicians play the instruments. i play the orchestra. artists lead. a show of hands. >> michael fastftssbender plays the part part. "steve jobs" opened in september. >> there are people in my family who are big fans of michael fassbender. and "usa today" says under armour is pulls its band of ballers. it's similar to those raising the flag. they say we deeply regret and
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apologize the release of a shart that is not reflective of our commitment to honor the country's country's. they suffered a setback in eastern syria when u.s. special forces kill add leader described as the chief financial officer. his wife was captured. former secretary of defense robert gates wrote about his four years in his book "duty." secretary gates, good morning. >> good morning. >> it's good to see you again. >> and you as well. >> what should we do today in iraq first and then syria when it looks like isis is gaining control of such an important city in the anbar province. >> i think first of all we need to change the rules of engagement for our troops. i think we don't need a significance increase in troops
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in my view but how they're used needs to be changed. i think that we need to be able to use them as forward air controllers or spotters for our aircraft. we need to have trainers embedded probably down to the battalion level in the iraqi security forces. but i would say also with the anbar tribes and with the kurds and we need to provide more opportunities for our special forces. >> what does that mean? >> to be able to operate behind the lines in iraq and in support of what the iraqi security forces are doing. i think the idea of t he battle is going to have be be carried out by themselves it's fundamental, i agree with that but ily are things we can do that would make our help more
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effective. >> can i ask you, secretary gates. i was struck that over the past months more than 165 air strikes were conducted on ramadi troops. that's a lot of air strikes. >> i think what it shows is air strikes can certainly help but they don't really change the situation on the ground in a fundamental way. they are an important aspect of a military campaign, but you can't do it all just by air power. and so does that say something about the failure of u.s. strategy against isis. it's driven by the air. that's mostly what we're doing is air strikes. >> i think it goes back to what i was saying. how we use the limited number of ground forces that we have in iraq needs to be changed. >> what do you think we can learn from this weekend? >> i think that it's a reminder that we have a long way to go with the iraqi security forces and that you know even though we can have some tactical
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successes like killing isis leader, that doesn't change the overall situation on the ground. and fundamentally we're going to have to figure out a better way or a faster and bigger way to help the iraqi security forces. >> let's talk about iran. negotiations are going on about nuclear weapons but first lindsey graham was just here and he said what they ought to do in syria is get 100,000 troops from arab countries on the ground in syria and get a of power, transitioned out perhaps. but what's essential is 100,000 troops from arab countries. is that feasible? >> not in my view. i think that -- i was going to say that getting 100,000 arab troops in syria is a lot easier said than done and, you know the arabs have no experience fighting together. if we've learned one thing it's the importance of integrated
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training and working together in these things. you know, the truth is in 1991 during the gulf war, most of the fighting was done by the u.s. and the british. the others playing a contributing role but the fact is that get 1g 00,000 100,000 arabs to come in is a tall order. >> just because we have this deadline coming on and we saw last week these leaders in duffel countries meet with the leaders at camp david. they're deeply concerned about any sort of deal with iran. i heard and i know charlie heard they felt like they never spent six hours alone. they fell re'sured on a number of fronts. what do you think happens with the iran deal? >> first of all it's a sad commentary they thought to themselves in the seventh year of presidency, gee, we should have done this a long time ago.
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this is pretty late in coming. i think that it probably was successful, but we'll see what happens subsequently. i don't think -- my guess is that there are concerns about an iranian nuclear capability were not much alleviated. >> i saw you on "face the nation." you said you frankly weren't impressed on the foreign policy candidates. does that include hillary clinton who you worked with? >> i was asked about the republican candidates. i'm disappoint thad secretary clinton has not spoken out in favor of the trade agreements, for examplet the trade authority that the president is seeking is very important to us not just economically but politically in terms of our skurpt.ecurity. on the republican side they have jobs that don't inform foreign policy and i told bob schieffer over time their positions will be fleshed out and become better. >> do you think it's possible to
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have a nuclear deal that will meet your conditions? >> i think that based on the deal that we're having that the deal as it appears now has some serious shortcomings. my hope is those can be addressed this month and next month in any kboeshnegotiations. it has to do with the posting, the verifications, big issues. >> secretary gates, always nice to have you with us. "duty" is now available in papeback. as we reported, the whitney museum moved to a gleaming new building along the hudson riverfront and we got a tour of the inaugural exhibit for sunday morning. if you didn't see it what it took to create this new home. what did it cost to build this museum?
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>> altogether around $400 million. it's a lot of money but they're complicated to build. unlike apartment buildings and office buildings you make one shape and add another. err floor has to be different out of necessity. the lighting systems have to be custom designed. we're building and building. if you think about this it's amortized over 100 years. we're building for history, we're building for duration. this is something that should be here for generations to come. so you want something that's well built and something that will stand the test of time. >> how has american art changed? >> well it keeps surprising us. you know at the turn of the century or as we're doing pajts on the walls and sculptures that sat on pedestals and now art can be almost anywhere of any
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material. it used to be oil, or bronze. today it could be chocolate, sand, online, or a performance. the idea is that anything today >> i can tell you guys it is just a gorgeous gorgeous museum. >> i can't wait to see it. he's an extraordinary architect and all the people around him, especially of your gender are smitten. >> i want to go. i can't wait to go. i can't wait to go. "maxim" is trying to be more than skin deep. she'll show us how she's writing
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when we go to the store i find my box of honey bunches of oats, and i'm checking to see if i packaged it. he says "it has a certain code that's my line, this is the date." if the last 3 letters were p22, that's me.
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there's going to be problems and i don't think we can solve them says taylor swift. she takes a turn as a femme fatale in her song "bad blood." she debuted it last night and only on "cbs this morning," another debut for the pop star. we're giving you a first look as
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she appears on the cover. >> i know. i didn't recognize her. it's for "maxim's" magazine. >> is this what you call a do over. >> they're doing away with the sexy covers to a new era. why is that? because kate is the new editor. you must have been doing a hula. >> she stole the show and i had bad blood on. it's a powerhouse video with so many inspiring women. >> to charlie's point, i didn't recognize her either. it's a very different look for "maxim" magazine. i hear you say subtle is the new sexy, true? >> i think sexy is really hard to define, you know. it's a bit tricky unpredictable. challenging. and we want the magazine to reflect that. you know it's been 20 years
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since "maxim" launched and it was time to reflect the times we're living in. >> it's the number one men's magazine. >> absolutely. >> why does it need to evolve? >> i think we're experimenting with the evolution but i think we live in a really different world than we lived in 20 years ago and celebrating sexiness is at the essence of the brand. we're not going to change that. but i think we can experiment with how we show sexiness. i think it's best evidenced in the covers. it close tight crop. it was really about her eyes. it can be someone's laugh the look in their eyes. we're exploring that. >> when i'm looking at the page i can't tell how she laughs and i think for a lot of people people will still lwomen on the covers. are you worried about losing some of your core or are you
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bringing them along? >> we're bringing them along. since the reband, we invited readers to participate in an online surface, 70%. just shy of, 69%, say they prefer the redesign. >> i think it's sexy. >> absolutely, slum it's smart sexy alluring in the sense of -- it's almost like she's listening to what you're saying. >> like you say, that is sexy. also our audience is driven smart, confident, and so they're attracted to women who are just a driven smart, confident. >> but let's talk about you coming from a women's magazine background to be the head of the most popular man's magazine. what was it like when you walked into the newsroom. how did it come about you were there? >> such an unlikely choice. >> very unlikely choice indeed. i think they were starting in a new direction. the evolution started. they were compile gragt team. the players were sort of already
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there. when i was approached for the job. and i think, you know it was pretty visionary approaching me for the position. and it really showed their commitment to change. >> a good attitude is a good attitude regardless. >> for sure. >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> it hits newsstands may 27th
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that does it for us. >> no. listen. i wasn't to talk about charlie. >> can we hear more of the
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at clorox 2 we've turned removing stains into a science. now pre-treat with clorox 2! watch stains disappear right before your eyes. remove 4 times more stains than detergent alone.
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good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. our top story this morning amtrak train service is back on track between philadelphia and new york
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city. chopper three was over frankford junction, as the first amtrak train made its way northbound, to new york city. that is the curve where the amtrak train 188 derailed last tuesday, killing eight people, and injuring more than 200. amtrak has also installed speed safety controls on the northbound side. the southbound side already had those controls in place. fever feels and looks like summer, haze going along with the morning this far it, will also end up seeing couple of scattered showers, storms, it is like classic summer when we talk about the forecast for both today and tomorrow. quick check, at this hour, empty, but did have just few very, very isolated showers already rolling through later this morning, but will start to fire up later today 81 degrees the expected hi, i wouldn't be shocked if around lunchtime already seeing some activity on the radar, we continue to see those showers and/or storms rumbling through tonight. now tomorrow looks very
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similar, by wednesday, much cooler, more refreshing, too with a breeze kicking in from the northwest and much more typical temperatures to go along with it, justin, over to you. >> morning, still warm one 94 degrees, so it can get hot this time of year, all right we are take to you chopper three right now looking it at the northeast extension southbound back up, accident, between quakertown and lansdale. mile marker 37.3, multi-vehicle accident, three car accident there and you can see the back up all the way to about quakertown, so if you have plans to head south on the extension just you know you will run into some problems there, two people have been transported to the hospital. travel times, on the blue route, from 76 to 95, southbound, it is slow 32 minute drive on 76 east from the blue route to the vine almost 30 minute. that's "eyewitness news" for now, talk philly coming up at noon on cbs-3 i'm erika von tiehl.
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how "the doctors" saved her life. plus... >> it is the biggest giveaway in daytime history. the winner of the million-dollar healthiest home. and today, doctors on demand saves the life of a hollywood star. [applauding] >> it is the biggest, and i mean biggest, giveaway in daytime television history. "the doctors" and lennar's million dollar home, it is happenon. all season we have been filling the home with state-of-the-art technology to boost your health and cut your bills.

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